By Ted Fuller
The paintings of Woodworking - complex Routing
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Additional resources for Advanced Routing (Art of Woodworking)
35 A TE MP LATE FOR ROUTIN G THE SHEPHERD'S- HOOK GROOVES M aking the template is best as a two-step process. The first step is to make a prelimi nary pattern for rout ing the hook. Then you use that pattern to make the actual jig. Making the pattern in thinner stock first makes it easier to get a precise shape that fits a router guide bushing perfectly. PATIERN (fu l l size) 1 5" Trace the hook pattern onto a piece of X-in. plywood approximately 1 0 in. by 1 5 in. 2. 3. 4. Screw or nail a wooden strip across the entrance/exit kerf.
Note: dowel must not extend up into hole. Waste should be outside of blade, not between blade and fence. Rip fence Second Cut 7. Cut an 8-degree bevel on the top edge of the two upper rails (cutting the wood off the outside corner) so the rail matches the shape of the basket ends. Be sure to check that you indeed have the two upper rails and that the longer side of each rail will be on the inside (see "Cradle Rail Details" on p. 24). Cut the grooves for the cradle bottom on the inside faces of the two lower rails.
In. deep, but measure the loca tion of the central bolt hole and then transfer that location around to the outside of the end rail. Start on the outside of the end rail and drill a J,;-in. counterbore for the bolt head. This should be % in. deep. Now drill the %-in. bolt hole from the inside of the rail, guided by the mark from the dowel pin. 8. 9. Making the upp er rails The upper back rail has two short tenons that fit into the mortises at the tops of the back legs. These tenons do not get glued into place; the bolts on the lower back rail will hold them in.
Advanced Routing (Art of Woodworking) by Ted Fuller